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website. those of us who have been fortunate enough to know and work with steve have lost a dear friend and an inspiring mentor. steve leaves behind a company that only he could have built and his spirit will forever be the foundation of apple. dan simon has the story of steve jobs' incredible live. >> today apple is going to reinvent the phone. >> reporter: steve jobs was a modern day thomas edison. >> you can do multifinger gestures on it and, boy, have we patented it. >> reporter: he didn't have a patent on his own look but he was rarely seen without tennis shoes, levi's and a black shirt. he was legendary for his flair and showmanship. >> amazing. and the screen literally floats in midair. >> reporter: steve jobs was born in san francisco. his mother, an unwed college student, put him up for adoption. he developed an early interest in computers. going to after school lectures at hewlett-packard. after high school, he attended reed college but only for one semester. at just 20 years old, he started apple computer in his garage with friend steve wozniak. >> we worked hard and in ten y
in the trash. that's not something we can tell a first world progressive nation like the u.s., but that's okay, because we're talking about future generations not having the productive and live oceans that we are seeing declining right now. >>> tonight, it doesn't get any more 1% than this. the most famous billionaire in be do you think they have justification for their anger? >> i think some are looking for girls, looking for men, looking for women, looking for anything. some are serious people. they should be serious because the economy is terrible. i personally think wall street isn't their target. i think their target is the white house. and certainly washington. but they are some very serious people and it was interesting, somebody called me before from cnn actually. they want me to do -- i have a big building right there, 40 wall street. it's actually the tallest building in downtown manhattan. it was very interesting because they wanted me to do an interview with representatives from the group. occupy wall street. >> how do you feel about this? >> i sort of think it's cool. there's some
if you don't put us on television we have our computers at home and we can make a lot of noise. >> social networking with twitter and facebook, stuff like that, they're almost circumnavigating. the youth, in particular, can get around it. youth, they can express themselves and garner other interests, other enthusiasm. that's why it's spreading. >> no question about it. and, yet, the component that is where do we go from there with successes in these things, again, i go back to the arab spring. egypt, for example, we have 85 million people, some secretaryism and a lot of different powers going forward. it's going to take economic plans. it's going to take tourism which is significant there. and then you have, you know, what happens in libya where the interim government is actually encouraging leadership, not trying to rob the libyans of their revolution. so in this situation, you know, i find that it's been a long time coming and i'd like to see the president go and interact with the protesters in new york in particular, and for this to become not just a protest dialogue, but a home to hom
for joining us. tomorrow, bull we will talk about the 999 plan, herman cain going to defend it tomorrow morning, going to break it down and also going to pakistan. we met some young men there who could >>> tonight, the final moments of a desperate dictator. what really happened? the amazing inside story of how they finally got moammar gadhafi hiding in a sewer pipe. killed in a ferocious and bloody fight. up to 42 brutal years in power. in the end, the bloody dictator was stripped of his golden gun by one of the men that he had labeled brats. we'll talk exclusively to the man that could take over and what it means for libya, the u.s., and the world. >> and it's also going to send a powerful message around not only the arab world but frankly to dictators everywhere about the dangers of hanging on for too long. >> this is a special edition of "piers morgan tonight." you're looking at dramatic video at the end of moammar gadhafi's life. the content is graphic. [ speaking foreign language] >> as you can see, it's been an extraordinary and dramatic day in libya. here's what we know. the day
that went unauthorized. people saying things that didn't know us. >> jermaine jackson, prime time exclusive. this is "piers morgan tonight." i want to start with the trial of dr. conrad murray. hugely significant. for you and your family and for the world to try to go through t process of this trial, we work out what really happened to your brother, michael. as we approach the start of this trial, what are your feelings? >> my feelings are this is something this has been long awaited for. it is up to the point there has been a lot of speculation and hearsay. i think that we are all going to -- it is not going to bring closure but give us a clear understanding of what really happened. i know it's important that the fans and the public as well as ourselves need to know what happened, what took place. there are so many things that happen that we weren't aware of as a family we were kept away. >> do you think that conrad murray was solely responsible for your brother's death? >> my gut feeling is he was present during his death. there's a lot of questions to be answered. we don't know yet. unti
because it used to be the world trade center but it's now the world tra's tallest in downtown and they want me to do an interview with representatives from the group occupy wall street. >> how do you feel about that? >> i sort of think it's cool. there's something i like about it. i might do it. >> michael moore on my show tuesday night in a live kind of town hall thing with an audience. >> right. i saw that show. >> right. he asked a view. i said, come on, the public, wall street, collectively, all financial institutions, the government. the white house. and he said, it's 100% wall street. >> well, i disagree with that. i sat next to michael years ago. i really like him. i went with him and i said whoa-whoa is that the same guy? we all do our thing in life. right? i disagree with that. a lot has to do with politics, the president and bad decisions that have been made. and we'll see what happens but it's a mess. and i'm not sure that, you know, they have been there a long time and perhaps they shouldn't be allowed to stay that long. a lot of decisions have to be made because i
18-year effort to free them. >> we told them that we were innocent. and they sent us to prison for the rest of our lives. >> and the questions that remain. did a killer or killers go free? and was the truth a victim, too? >> they're 100% innocent. we needed someone to hate to survive because our child was dead. >> if these animals are released, you just as well give the key to everybody that's on death row right now. >> the west memphis three in their own words. >> it does something to you when you see something like that. it cracks you inside. >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good evening. the case of the west memphis three began in may 1993 when the naked bodies of three 8-year-old boys were found in a ditch in west memphis, arkansas. the boys, stevie branch, michael moore and christopher byers had been hog-tied with their own shoelaces. three local teenagers were charged with the crime amid allegations of satanic rituals. damien echols, jason baldwin and jessie misskelley. they were convicted of those murders. ex -- echols was sentenced to death. damien was sentenced t
or his invention in shanghai or not. >> well, competition between the u.s. and china is a big issue. let us know what you think of "tiger moms" american or chinese. piers is up next. >> he's involved. >> any family went from this safe place to this safe place. it feels good. >> he is controversial. >> you have what i call get the "n" word out of the white house party, the white house party. >> he is the two-time academy award winner who puts his money where his mouth is. tonight, sean penn on his work on the frontline of disaster and the situation on wall street. and you won't believe who the police dragged off to jail in the protests. not the usual suspects. this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> pretty dramatic day for the occupied wall street protests. marches and the rest across the country and some rough arrests. thousands on the streets from new york no san diego struggle to corral demonstrators. new york, more than a dozen arrest and more arrested in denver and san diego, all this after protesters declared victory on wall street. and bloomberg, pulled back on the threat to move them
to aa. the financial markets responded to that by saying, rushing into u.s. treasury bonds. it's a very strange situation, but to some extent, the worst federal government manages its affairs and the more of a sense of impending doom it creates, the more people will lend to the treasury because the treasury is still less risky. at the local level, with states and municipalities, it's not true. anytime whispers begin about defaults in the municipal bond market, investors flee. and what you're seeing i think is -- it ceased to be -- the crisis has ceased to be a financial problem. it's becoming increasingly a social and political one. what you see on the ground, i mean in my home state of california, for example, yes, we have a bankrupt city called vallejo but we have bigger cities flirting with bankruptcy. whether or not they declare it is almost immaterial. the big thing is, they can't afford the services they need to provide. so you have this degradation of public life that -- that is a little scary. i mean, you have cities cutting their police forces and fire departments by half. and
some of the details that one of the earlier witnesses had come up with. they'll be able to use that to their advantage down the road here. next week, we not only expect to hear from these doctors, we also expect to hae from the detectives who were assigned to this case from the beginning to this point. they've been in the courtroom all the way, so the jury's gotten to know them somewhat. they'll really get to know them next week. we'll also hear from two of dr. murray's girlfriends next week. piers? >>> brooke shields was a childhood friend of michael jackson, and gave a poignant and emotional tribute to him at his funeral. i'm going to move on to why you're here a little later. but i can't not talk to you about this trial, which is engulfing's everyone's thought process at the moment. shocking stuff coming out of this. very few people knew michael as well as you did. what would he make of all this? >> i haven't seen any of the trial. i refuse to watch it. for simple reasons, that i don't want to feel like getting engaged in conversations about it. all i knew was when he and i
progressive nation like the u.s., but that's okay, because we're talking about future generations not having the productive and live oceans that we are seeing declining right now. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> tonight, it doesn't get anymore 1% than this. the most famous billionaire in america. donald trump at full throttle. >> now it's gotten so bad i'm not only talking about deficits. we are not respected anymore. we're -- we're at a level that we probably have never been at. >> tonight, what he really thinks about occupy wall street. >> i think some are very serious people. i think some are down there for dating purposes. >> the president's birth certificate. what does your gut tell you? you are a smart guy. >> my gut tells me a couple of things. number one, you know, it took a long time to produce the certificate, and when it came out, as you know, check out the internet, many people say it is not real. okay? that it's a forgery. >> and the republican candidates. donald trump for the hour. this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> donald, thank you for inviting me into your -- well
providing a realtime response to bigtime problems. get hold of me @piersmorgan or use the #piersmorganlive. michael, welcome. >> thank you. [ applause ] can i just say, first of all, thank you for letting the people in to time warner here and to have this chance. >> well, i said we'd do it. i think it will be a very interesting exercise. >> i know it's not quite "america's got talent." >> we might have a few red buzzers tonight. >> more like america's got no middle class. >> let's quut to the quick. who are the 99%, who are the 1%? >> the 1%, they have about 40% of all the wealth in this country. the 99% are essentially, most of them, people who you used to call the middle class. and, of course, a good chunk of them, sadly in this country are part of the poor. we have 46 million people living in poverty right now in this country. but this large middle class that we used to, people that worked for a living, that put in a hard day's work, got their pay for that, and with that pay were able to purchase a home, were able to send their kids to college, had health care, had vacation time, had al
us to fight our battles. >> is he ever angry? content happy chap? >> angry? no, is he content? yes. i think he chooses it. i think there's things that's stressful. >> what flips him out? what gets his goat? >> he doesn't really flip out. he likes things to be right. i watched him when things aren't right. he chooses to see the best in the situation. he's great about finding what is right. you know? because a lot of people have a tendency to -- >> what's the last time you had him -- >> never. >> you never heard him snout. >> no, he's never shouted. if you live with me and you don't shout, you're pretty good. >> you're a live wire. i remember from our last interview. i imagine you can be quite lively. >> i like to keep things hopping. >> do you have a temper? >> do i have a temper? i've grown out of my temper living with him. >> so he really is this bastion of calm and serenity. >> infectious. >> ever shout at anybody? >> no, that's not your personality. i've been like this my whole life. >> you never shout in your life? >> well, i probably have, you know -- >> when was the last time? >
street. it's actually the tallest building in downtown manhattan. and unfortunately because it used to be the world trade center, but it's now the tallest building in downtown. and it's very interesting because they want me to do an interview with representatives from the group, occupy wall street. >> how do you feel about that? >> i sort of think it's cool. there's something i like about it. >> i had michael moore on my show on tuesday night. a live kind of town hall thing with an audience. >> right. i saw that show. >> right. he has a view. i asked him to cut up a pie chart of who's to blame for the financial crisis. i said, come on. the public, wall street collectively, all financial institutions, the government, the white house. and he said, it's 100% wall street. >> well, i disagree with that. i sat next to michael years ago. i really like him. i was with him. he's like a whole different guy. i watched him on your show. whoa, whoa, is that the same guy? we all do our thing in life. right? i disagree with that. a lot has to do with politics, a lot has to do with the president, a
and applause ] >> he is a great kid. joining us for our town ha conversation this sunday at 8:00 p.m. eastern on cnn. piers morgan starts right now. >>> tonight, gerard butler, leading man, action hero, and hollywood heartthrob. if you could choose one partner, who would it be? >> i'm looking over, i see people going don't do it, don't do it. >> do it, there's nothing to lose here. she'll be flattered. the answer tonight, and deepak chopra, michael jackson's long-time friend, what he thinks killed michael. >> he's familiar with this thing that takes you to the valley of death and then brings you back from it. he was talking about propofol, the anesthetic that finally killed him. it took him to the valley of death and did not bring him back. >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good evening, another dramatic day in the trial of dr. conrad murray, who's accused of causing the death of michael jackson. to ted rollins in los angeles. >> reporter: piers, it was a riveting day in court today, we got to listen to conrad murray, basically, this will be it for jurors, unless he takes the stand, he g
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 188 (some duplicates have been removed)

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